m Tr '
Monday, sunny Monday
Mostly bright, with highs
around 63, low around 45.
Partly cloudy tonight. Con
tinued cloudiness Tuesday.
Copyright 1984 The Daily Tar Hrri All rights reserved.
Volume 92, Issue 11
By ROBYN NORWOOD
Kevin O'Leary was a marked man
Standing in goal for Maryland's 10th
ranked Terrapins, O'Leary held North
Carolina to three goals in the first period,
making 11 of his 14 saves including
one with his face mask while North
Carolina threw a barrage of 22 shots at him .
The North Carolina assault never stop
ped coming though, and O'Leary's saves
did as fourth-ranked UNC defeated
Maryland 19-11 before 5,741 spectators
at Fetzer Field.
"Our goalie (O'Leary) played his game
of the year, otherwise it could've been
much worse," said Maryland coach Dick
The Tar Heels (4-1 overall, 1-1 in the
ACQ took the first lead of the day when
Gary Seivold scored on a Mac Ford assist
just 44 seconds into the game. The Terps'
Brian Willard tied the score with a goal at
the 10:47 mark, but Ford and Brent
Voelkel then scored a goal each to give
the Tar Heels a 3-1 advantage after one
O'Leary's efforts were particularly
frustrating for the Tar Heels late in the
first period. UNC was unable to score on
repeated shots in a long possession ex
tended by an errant Maryland pass as the
Terps attempted to clear.
"Early in the ballgame we shot the ball
and shot the ball, and their goalie was do
ing a good job." said UNC coach Willie
Scroggs. "We told them (the UNC
players), you've got to keep pressuring,
and then finally we bounced some in."
Ford and Brent Voelkel did their share
of the bouncing with three goals apiece
on the day. "I was really ready," Ford
said. "We played Delaware Wednesday,
and Brent Voelkel and I didn't really have
one of our better games. We talked about
it and then we (the team) had really good
practices on Thursday and Friday. We
were pretty fired up today."
For Voelkel, a senior from Baltimore,
the game was particularly emotional.
"(Against Maryland) my first year here, I
didn't play much, my second year I was
hurt, and last year I didn't play a lot, so
this was my first big opportunity," he
In the second period the Tar Heels
were forced to play two men short when a
one minute tripping penalty called on
Joey Seivold at 14:26 was followed by a
bench penalty at 13:47, leaving UNC two
short for 21 seconds. The Tar Heels drop
ped back into a four-man zone and
almost escaped without Maryland scoring
before Willard scored off a Dennis
Buckley assist with just three seconds re
maining in the first penalty to cut the lead
Maryland tied the score on an
unassisted even-strength goal by Mike
Cavallaro, but UNC scored six of the last
seven goals of the period to take a 9-4
North Carolina edged out to a 12-6
lead after three periods but the Terps (3-2
overall, 1-1 in the ACQ closed it to four
at 12-8 early in the fourth. Left-hander
Terry Martinello (2 goals, 1 assist) open
ed a streak of five straight UNC goals
that put the game out of reach when he
put Joey Seivold's pass in the goal with 13
minutes to play.
One of the day's most exiciting goals
came when Mike Tummillo (2 goals, 1
assist) hit freshman Tim Welsh (2 goals)
on a fast break with a sharp pass to the
left of the crease. Welsh whipped the ball
into the goal and then he and Tummillo
met in an airborne hug.
"Mike and I are pretty close, and we
really pull for each other," said Welsh.
"We were jubilant."
By RUTHIE PIPKIN
Student Body President Paul Parker
was elected president of the American
Association of University Students during
the AAUS conference held here last
Also, UNC will be the center o'f the
AAUS expansion into an international
network of student exchange and interac
tion, said Leonard Ginsburg, who found
ed AAUS in 1979 at the University of
Parker said having UNC as the center
of AAUS would help build student
government here and throughout the
"The tangible benefits of AAUS (at
UNC) are the programs, services and '
techniques," Parker said. "The less
tangible but maybe more real benefit is
that we're leading the nation in this. Our
prestige will increase, because it shows, in
addition to having great faculty and
sports teams, students here care and are
not only thinking about their education,
but doing something about it."
Ginsburg said the decision to move the
organization into the international realm
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UNC's Kevin Gilligan goes down
... The Tar Heels beat Maryland in a rough match Saturday for only the third time in 21 tries
Storm damage evaluated
Two more N. C. counties to receive federal aid
The Associated Press
President Reagan declared two addi
tional North Carolina counties disaster
areas Sunday as victims of last week's tor
nadoes continued to receive a whirlwind
to donations and volunteer help.
Reagan approved the designation for
Greene and Scotland counties, opening
the way for federal assistance in both;"1'
said Phil Cogan, spokesman for the
Federal Emergency Management Agency.
He said the Greene County aid would be
available to individuals only, and
couldn't be used to repair state facilities.
Eight of the state's counties have been
declared disaster areas in the aftermath of
twisters that plowed through eastern
North Carolina Wednesday. At least 43
people were killed and over 800 injured
By KEVIN WASHINGTON
The Student Stores Advisory Commit
tee will make recommendations to the
University Faculty Council on April 27
that will further increase student savings
in the Student Stores textbook depart
ment, according to William Burke, com
Burke said the recommendations
would be part of the final report on how
Student Stores, Student Government, the
faculty and University departments could
lower the price of textbooks.
"Our report will show dramatic sav
ings to students, but that doesn't mean
we've arrived," Burke said.
Burke said the the recommendations in
the final report would be:
Publication of an Honor Roll of
departments with the best records for
submitting textbooks on time.
Retention of texts by individual in
structors, where practical, for as long as
1 984-85 AAUS president
passed unanimously at the conference.
The first international conference of
university students will be held Aug. 5-12,
1985, in Mexico.
The national centers of AAUS will
organize the computer linkage of major
world-wide universities, Ginsburg said.
"This is the first multi-national net
work in the public sector, and students
are leading the way," Ginsburg said.
He said AAUS had $150,000 in hand
for the computer network and expected
that to increase to about $500,000. The
system will enable a student in North
Carolina to trade information with
students in Hong Kong, Leningrad and
Damascus, he said.
"This is an enlightenment," Parker
said. "Now students can not only ask
questions, but they will have solutions
they can back up with history and
knowledge, and that gives power."
AAUS is researching topics of com
mon concern such as minority rights,
alcohol policies, status ot women, and
tenure and pulling together information
from many universities so any school can
use the network to find proven solutions
"By helping AAUS, we're helping
Of all sexual aberrations, chastity
Serving the students and the University community since 1893
Monday, April 2, 1984
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as Maryland's Matthew McGeady challenges for the ball
while damages topped $100 million.
Cogan said damage assessment teams
remained in the other 10 counties hit by
tornadoes and would decide next week if
more should be given disaster status.
Gov. Jim Hunt, who toured Greene
County for 2Vi hours Sunday, hailed the
move, saying damage there was "as bad
' as any I have seen in North Carolina." .
There are 70 homes here completely
destroyed, and 130 are damaged very
badly," Hunt said. "Half of them cannot
be lived in. ...I'm glad the federal govern
ment moved quickly in this matter."
Hunt said, "I also saw people pulling
together as neighbor was helping neigh
bor to clean up their yards, their homes
and their farms."
The same neighborliness was in
evidence elsewhere over the weekend,
possible to assure a better supply of used
Further efforts by departments to
Better efforts to educate the Univer
sity community about the textbook
The committee's March 19 statement
said students had saved more than $1.4
million over the last five semesters. The
committee attributes the savings to
greater faculty observance of textbook
ordering deadlines and higher quantities
of used books bought and sold by Stu
Rutledge Tufts, Student Stores assistant
manager, said he thought the recommen
dations were good and the savings for
students should continue to increase.
Both Tufts and Burke agreed that
students benefit when faculty members
and departments turn book orders in on
"Since the store knows what will be us
ed for the following semester, the
ourselves," Parker said. "We'll be in
formed on all the issues, have the support
of the rest of the nation and have our in
"There's so much information that's
appropriate to our problems here. This
benefits us because instead of starting at
ground zero, we're starting much higher
and don't waste time."
Parker said his election as national
president by the AAUS delegates
reflected the strength of UNC's Student
Government. "The focus will be on our
school," said Parker, "and it's important
our Student Government be one of the
Also elected to AAUS national leader
ship positions were UNC students Melin
da Snow (Secretary) and John Kennedy
(vice chairperson of the Southwest
"It's very rare to have such exceptional
students from one school fill three of the
nine places on the board," Ginsburg said.
"UNC has a student government with
a new vision, and it owes it to the rest of
the universities to share it," he said. "It
can work at North Carolina, which will
become the prototype other student
governments are based on."
Chapel Hill, North Carolina
which Hunt had declared a day of prayer
for the victims.
By Friday afternoon, so much clothing
had been received that Maj. Ronald
Davis of the Salvation Army said, "we
have all the clothing we need. We need to
distribute what we already have," so
there, will be room for more donations.
"3Ye wUl need more clothing later, but
we have so much-stuff now we carrf '
work," he added.
Meanwhile, state Insurance Commis
sioner John Ingram announced Sunday
he would visit some of the hardest-hit
areas Monday to help storm victims
prepare insurance claims. Ingram's office
said his tour would begin in Greenville at
"Our citizens have been through
enough suffering," Ingram said.
students can receive a higher sell-back
price," Burke said.
Tufts added that there are always valid
reasons for not turning a book order in
Sometimes a faculty member may wait
until the last minute to order so that he
can review the newest edition of a text,
Tufts said. "They want the best books
However, only about 40 percent of the
orders come in on time, Tufts said.
"Some departments have good records,
others don't," he said.
The deadline for next semester's
order's is today.
After today, someone from the text
book department must go out and col
lect the orders, Tufts said. "About 20
percent more come in that way," he said.
The critical date is at the end of the
semester during "buy-back time," Tufts
jtj- ii ' v
Students learn at sea
Study program held on ocean liner
By HOPE BUFFINGTON
College students tired of the regular
campus routine now have an oppor
tunity to sail toward new horizons.
An ocean liner modified for educa
tional purposes is the scene for Semester
at Sea, a study program offered by the
University of Pittsburgh. It's complete
with a 12,000 volume library,
classrooms, bookstore, student union,
theatre, dining room, hospital and
"The classes taught on the ship are
definite and implicit attempts to build
experience with learning," said Gary
Ferraro, associate professor of an
thropology at the University of North
Carolina at Charlotte.
Ferraro, a faculty member of
Semester at Sea during the fall 1983
semester, said faculty incorporated field
experience into their lesson plans by giv
ing their students practicum
assignments for each individual port of
"One of my classes was sent to tour
is the strangest.
at budget hearing
By JIM ZOOK
Lack of funds for student organiza
tions hit the 1985 Yackety Yack yearbook
extremely hard during Campus Govern
ing Council Finance Committee hearings
Yack editor Philip Berney will have to
cut as many as 64 pages from his expected
publication size next year.
Of the Yack's total proposed budget of
$116,560, Berney and his staff were hop
ing to get $26,060 from student fees.
However, the committee could only ap
propriate $14,832. The remainder of the
Yack's funds are scheduled to come from
subscription rates and other fund-raising
Berney said he understood the decision
of the Finance Committee and said he
and his staff would have to work with
what they have.
"Hopefully, this won't significantly
weaken the Yack, " Berney said. "They
had to cut because they realized they just
didn't have the money to give us."
"Basically, if they could have given us
more money, we would have had 32-64
more pages," he said.
Berney added he may try to organize a
petition with other student organizations
in an effort to put another fee increase
referendum before the students.
Another group to go before the com
mittee over the weekend was the Ex
ecutive Branch of Student Government.
The Executive Branch requested $45,835,
and received $41,840. Only a very few
areas of the Executive Branch's budget
could be cut, said Student Body
Treasurer Allen Robertson, citing certain
areas that were virtually uncuttable. He
noted $16,000 for auditing of the Student
Activities Fund Office; $6,600 for Project
Uplift, a minority recruitment program;
$6,000 for phone bills that cover not only
the Executive Branch, but also the CGC,
the Attorney General's office, and the
Continued growth expected
By BETH O'KELLEY
The increasing demand for easy-to-prepare
meals is making frozen conve
nience foods more popular, resulting in a
boom in the frozen dinner market, many
industry experts say.
"In the two years since Weight Wat
chers has reformed and expanded their
(frozen dinner) lines, sales have tripled,"
said Missy Houston, a spokeswoman for
the advertising agency that handles
publicity for Weight Watchers, a large
producer of frozen dinners. "They're a
way to get a fully balanced nutritional
meal without cooking the whole thing,"
Houston is optimistic about the future
of the frozen dinner industry, as con
sumers continue to demand fast, time
saving food products and as product
"The industry will be growing even
more," she said. "It has grown in leaps
and bounds but it will level off
-somewhat. There will be continued
growth, especially if they keep upgrading
Product development in the frozen
food industry comes from research to
determine consumer preferences,
"Ideas for new flavors come from the
consumer," she said. "Before we in
troduce an item, we do extensive con
sumer research and take samples of the
with the Social Service of Indonesia in
Jakarta to observe the social and
cultural changes in Indonesia. This is an
example of the many practica my classes
The ship, the U.S.S. Universe, sails
twice a year once in the spring and
once in the fall. With 500 students and
40 faculty and staff, the program lasts
for 100 days and travels to 10-11 ports
in the Mediterranean and Orient.
Semester at Sea is open to any
undergraduate who has completed at
least one semester of college. Applicants
must have a minimum grade point
average of 2.5 or be in good academic
standing at their current university.
Dr. John Tymitz, director of ad-
ministrative affairs for the University of
Pittsburgh program, said he receives
more than 1,000 applications for each
voyage. Students are accepted on a first
come, first-serve basis.
Each student is required to take bet
ween 12 and 15 hours during the
semester, Tymite said. More than 60
courses are offered in areas ranging
from oceanography to business and
Right, left or articulate?
Today's back page is none of
the above. Even though April
Fools' Day was yesterday,
'DTH' humor strikes again.
Honor Court; and $2,900 to cover a
Of the remaining $14,000 asked for in
the budget, the Finance Committee
There was a lengthy debate over
whether or not the Presidential Scholar
ship of $1,600 and the Student Body
Treasurer's Scholarship of $1,200 would
Executive Vice President Greg Hecht
argued that because there is a scholarship
given, it is possible for students who need
to work to serve as student body presi
dent, since the time demanded of the
position made it nearly impossible to hold
down an outside job. He said diminishing
the amount of the scholarships could set a
Finance Committee member Bill
Barlow (District 4) wanted to cut the
scholarship totally, citing the lack of
"I think when faced with this fiscal
conservatism necessity, and you look at
all the possiblities not to hurt the student
body, then this is one thing that could be
cut," Barlow said. "Paul ran for that of
fice, and I don't think he ran on the
grounds that there was a stipend."
The Black Student Movement went
before the Finance Committee Saturday,
and received $12,805 of their request of
$15,485. Included in that allocation was a
$1,000 increase in travel expenses over the
fiscal year 1983-84 for the BSM Gospel
Choir. Finance Committee member Ken
neth Harris (District 23) said that travel
was a necessary factor to maintain the
"Out of all the categories we've con
sidered so far, it seems that travel is the
most essential to keep the choir's quality
where it is. If not, what purpose is it serv
ing the University as far as expansion
goes?" Harris asked.
The travel allocation passed by a 3-1
See HEARINGS on page 4
"ood faces demand
population. Using this, we find out what
types of foods they like best. Consumer
research shows that ethnic dishes are
more popular. Pizza and Southern-fried
chicken, the South' s original ethnic dish,
run close seconds, and they are not
associated with being diet foods."
After new dinners come on the market,
marketing research is conducted in order
to improve the product in response to
consumer demands, she said.
"The company is constantly revising
the line and reforming the products to
what they see as consumer preference."
The popularity of the dinners has pro
mpted Weight Watchers to make plans
for the introduction of several new
"In April we will have a new lasagna
with Italian cheese available nationally,"
she said. Also coming to Weight Wat
chers line-up this spring are chicken cac
ciatore, beef Oriental, and a new dessert,
strawberry cheesecake," Houston said.
Other frozen dinner companies report
a similar outlook.
"Le Menu exceeded sales projections
by 60 percent," said Marcia Cade, a
spokeswoman for Le Menu, another
large marketer of frozen dinners.
"In one year it has done an estimated
$200 million worth of business. We had
high expectations, but this is incredible,"
Cade said. In addition, Le Menu Frozen
Dinners were chosen as one of the 10
most newsworthy products for 1983, she
"It's just like a regular campus, only
smaller,", said Lisa Jones, a senior at
N.C. State University who took the
Semester at Sea last fall. "There's a bar,
a library, a student union and a laun
dromat. The students get real close dur
ing the trip."
Jones, who is from Advance, N.C,
said the only problem with the program
was its cost between $8,000 and
$9,000 per semester, which includes all
travel expenses incurred during the trip.
But financial aid is available through
federal programs, Tymitz said. Work
study also is available for up to 30
students taking the trip.
Students also can receive academic
credit for courses successfully com
pleted on the Universe.
"The curriculum offered at Semester
at Sea is similar to courses offered here
at Chapel Hill except they are tied into
the places visited," said Teme Reice of
the UNC International Center. "The
program offers a chance to see the
third-world countries the life and
See SEMESTER on page 4